Rumble Fish handelt von zwei Brüdern, der eine heisst Rusty James und der andere Motorcycle Boy. In der namenlosen Stadt, wo Rusty James noch wohnt, gilt. Rumble Fish. ()1 Std. 34 Min Rusty James (Matt Dillon) und seine Gang sind mitten in einem blutigen Bandenkrieg. Voller Wut und Stolz imitiert. Rusty wird von Biff Wilcox, dem Anführer einer verfeindeten Gang, zu einem Billardspiel herausgefordert. Obwohl sein schüchterner Schulfreund Steve darauf hinweist, dass der Motorrad-Typ solche Kämpfe einst verboten und einen Waffenstillstand.
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Rusty wird von Biff Wilcox, dem Anführer einer verfeindeten Gang, zu einem Billardspiel herausgefordert. Obwohl sein schüchterner Schulfreund Steve darauf hinweist, dass der Motorrad-Typ solche Kämpfe einst verboten und einen Waffenstillstand. Rumble Fish ist ein US-amerikanischer Film des Filmregisseurs Francis Ford Coppola aus dem Jahr basierend auf einem erfolgreichen Roman der. bera-gesundheit.eu: Finden Sie Rumble Fish in unserem vielfältigen DVD- & Blu-ray-Angebot. Gratis Versand durch Amazon ab einem Bestellwert von 29€. Rumble Fish. ()1 Std. 34 Min Rusty James (Matt Dillon) und seine Gang sind mitten in einem blutigen Bandenkrieg. Voller Wut und Stolz imitiert. Während The Outsiders im März des Jahres in die Kinos kam, wurde Rumble Fish, zu dem die Autorin gemeinsam mit Francis Ford Coppola das Drehbuch. Rumble Fish. Francis Ford Coppola. Film (DVD). Zustand: Gebraucht - Sehr gut, Zustand: Gebraucht - Gut. sofort lieferbar. % SALE %. Neu 15,99 € Sie sparen. Rusty James (Matt Dillon) lebt mit seinem alkoholkranken Vater (Dennis Hopper) in einer heruntergekommenen Wohnung. Rusty ist unangepasst, schwänzt die.
Altmeister Francis Ford Coppola führte Regie bei dieser erstklassigen Umsetzung des Romans von S.E. Hinton über das Erwachsenwerden in der. Während The Outsiders im März des Jahres in die Kinos kam, wurde Rumble Fish, zu dem die Autorin gemeinsam mit Francis Ford Coppola das Drehbuch. Rusty wird von Biff Wilcox, dem Anführer einer verfeindeten Gang, zu einem Billardspiel herausgefordert. Obwohl sein schüchterner Schulfreund Steve darauf hinweist, dass der Motorrad-Typ solche Kämpfe einst verboten und einen Waffenstillstand.
As often the case with good films, Rumble Fish featured a fantastic collaboration of other great artists. This talent comes together to create something memorable on film which communicates, as few films have, a certain mood or feeling that is perhaps peculiar to the American midwest, especially during the 's.
Something about the antipathy of growing up in such a vast, apathetic, culturally blank, comfortably mediocre place and attempting to go beyond it or find something in it, like punching your way out of a cardboard box only to find that things seem just as dark and empty on the outside.
It should be made clear that this author also comes from that midwest and identifies with this theme, so there is some bias in this review, but this may apply to other "midwestern refugees" as well.
Fans of S. Hinton, on who's book the film was based and who co-wrote the screenplay, will appreciate the film, as well as fans of Tom Waits, Stuart Copeland of the Police and little known project Klark Kent- which closely resembles the soundtrack , Mickey Rourke, or any of the then young, up and coming actors like Matt Dillon, Nicolas Cage and Diane Lane.
Rourke is at one of the peaks of his young career here, a cool rebel without a cause type, vaguely reminiscent of young Peter Fonda or James Dean- a striking character.
The film has memorable scenes and lines, one of which is Dillon's character saying to the fatalistic older brother- "Motorcycle Boy" played by Rourke, something like- "People would really follow you anywhere, why don't we do something?
Groping in the dark for everything or anything meaningful in the context of a forgotten, lifeless irontown where even the young seem more like ghosts trying desperately to become tangible in some sense, and the middle aged are already on some other world.
Other films that come to mind- James Dean films; "Reckless", another Hollywood film released a year later, with Aidan Quinn as "Rourke"- coincidence?
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Director: Francis Ford Coppola. Writers: S. Hinton novel , S. Available on Amazon. Added to Watchlist.
From metacritic. Stars of the s, Then and Now. Denver Film Festival: Features Lineup. Watchlist Released.
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Nominated for 1 Golden Globe. What happened after Motorcycle boy died? The downside of that is that I felt that the book was very empty, like it didn't really have a beginning or an end.
It just started, told a sad story, and then ended in one motion. It was confusing. I kept wondering, "well, why does Hinton want to tell me this?
What is she trying to get across? It was like Hinton made up the author of his life, as I imagined how he strugged to continue without Motorcycle Boy, getting in many fights, drinking too much, etc.
I even came up with my own story to fill in the gap at the end. I think it's a great book, like I said before. I recommend it only for S.
Hinton lovers that read The Outsiders. Although it is very different, it is concerning the same theme, and it leaves you with many questions.
I think that people who never read The Outsiders wouldn't really understand or appreciate it as much, beacuse the book is very different than normal fiction books.
Jun 22, Maggie rated it liked it. I'm really not sure how to rate this one. I read it in one day and it hooked me with its suspenseful plot and realistic dialogue.
Plus, I love stories about tough guys and gangs in the '50s and '60s. But after I closed the book, I didn't have a clear reaction to it that I could pinpoint and then translate into a starred rating.
Rusty-James is a young "tough guy" who idolized his older brother, The Motorcycle Boy real name is never mentioned.
Like any young kid with a cool older brother, Rusty I'm really not sure how to rate this one. Like any young kid with a cool older brother, Rusty wants to be just like him--tough, carefree, strong and smart.
I think we've all known someone like the Motorcycle Boy. It's that person that seems to be able to do anything and everything, who is effortlessly cool and confident, and who makes life seem easy.
The trouble is people like that don't exist. From the outside looking in, they may seem to have all the answers, but deep down they're people just like the rest of us with all kinds of problems and insecurities.
The Motorcycle Boy is more like a symbol or metaphor in that sense, and from the beginning I had guessed at how things would turn out at the end because that just doesn't last.
I didn't enjoy this as much as The Outsiders, but it's a very thought-provoking book. ETA: Upon further reflection, I'm giving it a 3. Shelves: boys-have-read.
I kind of think hes cool because he doesnt care what people think of him. He only makes desitions appon himself.
And he he cares alot for his friends. And he talks about how his life is like in the beginning he had been in a knife fight and doesnt realy care.
And the end is so amazingly awesome. I love this book because the author kind of reminds me of me, and because I love books that have to do with gangs and people dieing and when the author describes every thing for you.
And the problem is that he thinks life goes bye so fast and cant do anything about it. And he wants to stay there friends but he knows everyone changes.
And I recommend this book to any one that loves action. Strange little thing, this one. Although part of the reason why I feel that way is probably the fact that it's I think the first YA novel I read that was written long before I was born - which, for me, makes it something of a hybrid of a classic style and a modern trend.
Or something. It's mysterious and sort of obscure, but at the same time it feels crystal clear in that the narrator's voice is simple and direct.
Let's face it - he's not the brightest bulb in the box. He's a hood kid, and he's a Strange little thing, this one. He's a hood kid, and he's a good kid.
He's loyal and brave and strong, but rather fucked up, and he makes you grow to love him even though you don't know him all that well.
For chrissake, this is not even a novel. My edition of the ebook is 72 pages long - it's more like a novella, which is also why it feels more like a snapshot, a fragment of life, the picture of a turning point than a person's story.
And that's Quite different, and really cool, and I'll have to think about it some more because I'm not certain I got everything there was to get, and I simultaneously hate and love this feeling.
View all 22 comments. Feb 10, Kent R. Rumble fish is the very good book it's like the outsiders but instead of the friend ponyboy dying the brother dies because he was shot by a police for breaking into a pet store and setting animals free.
I really think this book is very good because it was like The Outsiders and that book was the one that got me engaged in reading.
Mar 11, Joe Orozco rated it it was ok. No self-respecting thug would go by Rusty James. Maybe I should be more forgiving in light of the different era, but S.
Hinton did so well with The Outsiders that I'm more than a little surprised with her attempt with this book.
Her touch with the slang of the time felt awkward and fumbling. Somewhere it says Rumble Fish is more sharply focused than The Outsiders.
The moral lessons are poorly developed. There are more questions than answers by the end, and the end itself is a poor at No self-respecting thug would go by Rusty James.
There are more questions than answers by the end, and the end itself is a poor attempt to replicate what The Outsiders achieved.
Perhaps you think I am allowing The Outsiders to cloud my judgment here. Maybe you're right, but if Rumble Fish had been the first book I'd read of hers, I would have never read another.
Jul 14, sukhroopandbooks rated it really liked it. This book definitely could have been better, and the synopsis didn't at all do it justice, or even accurately summarize it at all, but I think the message to learn here is so popular.
That we shouldn't live our entire lives trying to be like someone else, that we should be our own individuals, that, I think Hinton was saying, we should be rumble fish.
Dec 16, Phil Jensen rated it really liked it Shelves: novel-length-read-in This is a really interesting companion piece to The Outsiders. What if Ponyboy didn't stay gold?
What if The Outsiders was written from Dally's perspective? It would probably go like this. Rusty James lies to himself constantly, both consciously and subconsciously.
He forces himself to forget unhappy memories and dulls his mind with fighting and alcohol. How could this have gone differently? How could he ha This is a really interesting companion piece to The Outsiders.
How could he have turned out like Ponyboy? View 2 comments. Aug 20, N. S rated it it was amazing. Rumblefish is pretty amazing Abandoned by his mother and living with his always drunk father.
His only idol is brother motorcycle boy who he wants to be when he grows up. But never judge or underestimate anyone This book is great Hinton hasn't let me down.
Jan 22, Eleanor rated it it was amazing Shelves: classics , young-adult , She never gets old. Even though this book was written in the 70's still classic to this day!
Jun 21, Darren rated it it was ok. I don't know I kind of feel like I wasted my time reading this. But I just felt like something was missing Oct 30, Anne rated it liked it Shelves: kindle-read.
Wow, this was a short read! This felt like an extended short story rather than a full blown novel. Not bad for a quick afternoon read though!
Feb 18, Jim Davis rated it liked it. I saw the movie many years ago and really liked it. I also saw "The Outsiders" and liked it but not as much as the more stylistic "Rumble Fish".
I decided to read the book some day and finally got around to it. I have to say that I didn't like the book as much as the movie which isn't typical for me.
I skipped the first book in the trilogy, "The Outsiders", but if I had read "The Outsiders" in when I was 20 years old I might have been closer to the events taking place and might have been ab I saw the movie many years ago and really liked it.
I skipped the first book in the trilogy, "The Outsiders", but if I had read "The Outsiders" in when I was 20 years old I might have been closer to the events taking place and might have been able to get into it then.
I went to school in South Philly graduated and lived in a bad neighborhood and we even had the distinction between "greasers" and "conservatives" in South Philly HS.
I was about 3 years older than Rusty James but about the age of the Motorcycle boy when the events took place in We had street fights and, very rarely, a gang fight between two rival "corners".
I was probably half way between Steve and Rusty James in those days although I knew a few tough Rusty Jones type characters. While the events of "Rumble Fish" and "The Outsiders" ring true to me I just didn't enjoy the writing style that much.
Although I generally don't like a lot of padding in the books I read I think a little more depth into the characters would have been helpful.
Sometimes it's good to leave certain things open to interpretation but I didn't think I got enough from the book to make any insightful interpretations.
Sep 10, Trevor Wetzel rated it really liked it. Rusty-James is a fourteen year old boy who grew up in a gang.
These gangs have disappeared now and he goes on his own trying to be the toughest kid in town. Rusty-James fights a rival from a different town named Biff Wilcox and gets slit open pretty good.
Biff comes to fight him because Rusty had been talking to his girl. Then one night, Rusty and his friend Steve go out of town with the Motorcycle Boy to party.
On their way back home, they run into two guys down an alley. The one guy punches and knocks out Rusty-James.
When he wakes up Steve and the Motorcycle Boy are standing over him, and the other two guys are laying on the ground unconscious because the Motorcycle Boy clobbered them.
The hit that Rusty took permanently damaged his head, and eventually makes him black out. He ends up in the hospital and his life was different from there on out.
Rusty-James is a fourteen year old boy with longer auburn-colored hair. Rusty is very defensive. He likes to think of himself as the best and expects others to think of him as the best.
Rusty and the Motorcycle Boy are the only two that look the way they do. Nobody else resembles them. Rusty's brother, The Motorcycle Boy, is the most feared kid around.
Everyone stops and listens to him, adults and children. Nobody tries to fight him because he always wins. He has an eerie glazed look to him which makes him unapproachable.
The author does a great job describing the setting throughout the entire book. During the more exciting parts of the book, the author does an even better job explaining the atmosphere.
The author makes sure to include where the event is, who is there, what the weather is like, everything. The book is very easy to understand.
I believe the theme of Rumble Fish is about the effects of drugs and alcohol in life. Steve, who is against drinking, gets drunk and then gets beaten by his dad.
Worst of all, Rusty-James gets his head severely injured, changing his life forever. All three of these characters are greatly effected by the use of drugs and alcohol.
I would recommend this book to any middle school level reader who wants to read something realistic. It is also nice to read because it is from a different time period and gives you a different taste of reading.
I enjoyed the book overall. Dec 12, Corey Schmidt added it. I thought it was a good book about how sometimes you think things are better than they actually are.
The book starts off with the main character, Rusty James, getting challenged to a fight by the leader of another gang.
As Rusty is looking at him Biff cuts him down his chest and Motorcycle Boy ends up beating up Biff and ending the fight. One night while watching his brother play pool with his friend Steve they get separated from Motorcycle Boy.
Rusty and Steve are walking through town when they get jumped by two armed muggers. Rusty gets beaten half to death until Motorcycle Boy shows up and beats the muggers up.
Rusty then learns that his friend Smokey has passed him up as the toughest guy in their gang. That night while Rusty is following his brother around Motorcycle Boy breaks into a pet store to free all the animals.
While trying to set two Rumble Fish free in the river Motorcycle Boy is shot and killed by a police officer. Rusty is then captured and sent to a reformatory.
The book ends with him seeing his old friend Steve again, but all Rusty wants is to forget that part of his life. The main characters for the book are Rusty James and his brother Motorcycle Boy.
Rusty is a middle schooler that is known for being the tough kid on the block. He is a very smart kid who everyone is scared of.
The setting of the book is in a larger city, and the time period is not specifically said. I think this is a great life lesson that you should just be yourself, because everyone has their own problems.
I thought this was a a very good book. I would recommend it to anyone who wants a great action packed book.
I would rate this book three out of five stars. Mar 21, Amanda Klass rated it it was ok. In March of my brother loaned me his copy of The Outsiders.
I finished it in two days, attached and in love with each and every single one of the characters Sodapop and Dallas, especially.
A week later, after I was left bookless once again, I went hunting on Amazon and found Rumble Fish , also written by the wonderful S. When I got home, I settled myself on the couch and read it all in one sitting.
Needless to say, I was a tad disappointed. I was expecting simple, yet great, characters like those in The Outsiders but I was left with a fourteen-year old who got into fights too much, his scared friend, and his colorblind, half-deaf brother.
I'm not saying the book was bad, but it was far from what I expected it to be. I've even read it twice since then, trying to see if there was something - some tiny, microscopic detail - that I had missed the first time around that would unlock countless doors for me and give me the same overwhelming, wonderful feeling I got after finishing The Outsiders.
Needless to say, I never came across it. May 08, Tabitha Vohn rated it really liked it Shelves: the-cool-table , high-brow.
I'm sticking with four stars on this one. Rusty has an older brother who is an eccentric, and the story is basically about how tragedy befalls him and his family.
Like all of Hinton's novels I was intrigued and entertained throughout. I never get tired of reading about her Pony's or Dally's.
Added to Watchlist. From metacritic. Stars of the s, Then and Now. Denver Film Festival: Features Lineup. Watchlist Released. Share this Rating Title: Rumble Fish 7.
Use the HTML below. You must be a registered user to use the IMDb rating plugin. Nominated for 1 Golden Globe. Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Matt Dillon Rusty James Mickey Rourke The Motorcycle Boy Diane Lane Patty Dennis Hopper Father Diana Scarwid Cassandra Vincent Spano Steve Nicolas Cage Smokey Chris Penn Jackson as Christopher Penn Laurence Fishburne Midget as Larry Fishburne William Smith Patterson the Cop Michael Higgins Harrigan Glenn Withrow Biff Wilcox Tom Waits Benny Herb Rice Black Pool Player Maybelle Wallace Edit Storyline Rusty James is the leader of a small, dying gang in an industrial town.
Edit Did You Know? Trivia The is the third S. Hinton movie adaptation starring Matt Dillon. Goofs Camera shadow visible on Rusty-James' torso after The Motorcycle Boy has shown him the photograph of himself in the magazine.
He's gonna kill you, Rusty James. Alternate Versions There is rumoured to be an eight hour bootleg cut of the film.
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Rusty goes to the pet store, and the two watch the fish. Motorcycle Boy calls them rumble fish because they would kill each other if they could.
He wonders if the fish would still act that way if they were in the river. Later that night, Motorcycle Boy breaks into the pet store and starts setting the animals free.
Rusty tries to stop him, but it is no use. Motorcycle Boy grabs the rumble fish and heads for the river as police arrive.
An officer fires a warning shot that hits him. He dies near the river with the rumble fish flopping on the ground, dying beside him. Rusty knows the shooting was intentional.
He screams and smashes his fists through the window of the police car. Rusty is back on the beach with Steve, five years later.
Rusty says no. Steve invites him out for dinner and tells him where to meet later. Rusty decides that he never wants to see Steve again so that he can start forgetting about Motorcycle Boy.
Rusty-James is the main character of the novel. Rusty-James is 14, and he has already started drinking, smoking, gang-fighting and playing pool for money, however normal this was.
Rusty-James says that he and his older brother the Motorcycle Boy look alike though nobody else thinks so , with the same "odd shade of dark red hair, like black-cherry pop" and eyes.
Rusty-James says that his memory is screwed up sometimes; that's why at the very start of the book he has trouble remembering his old-best friend Steve Hays.
The Motorcycle Boy , whose real name is never mentioned, is Rusty-James' older brother. He is said to have an obsession with motorcycles and is away from home for long periods of time.
On a trip to California, he finds their mother who left home when Rusty-James was very young. Everyone likes him. Rusty-James says that people look at him, stop, and then look again.
Towards the end of the book The Motorcycle Boy is in the pet store staring at some Siamese Fighting Fish, which he calls "Rumble Fish", hence the name of the book.
Steve Hays is Rusty-James' best friend. Rusty-James says that Steve is 14, like him, but looks younger. Unlike Rusty-James, Steve doesn't smoke, drink or fight.
Biff Wilcox is Rusty-James' rival, introduced early in the book when Rusty is told that Biff wants to kill him.
They have a knife fight where Rusty almost wins but is distracted by the arrival of The Motorcycle Boy; when Rusty-James looks at The Motorcycle Boy, Biff grabs the knife and slashes it across Rusty-James' side, leaving a long gash.
Rusty-James is later expelled from school and placed in Biff's school. Patty is Rusty-James' girlfriend until half-way through the book when she learns that Rusty-James was seen fooling around with a black-haired girl at a party.